Could the next thing you read here change your life?

There’s news. And then there’s news. The news that comes out of the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center can change lives. For people with diabetes and those who care for them, and about them. So it makes sense to stay on top of all the latest — with both Berrie Center Direct news and In the Headlines, the frequent media coverage we get based on our important and exciting findings and the authoritative voices that speak for us.

Go To: In The Headlines

Berrie Center Direct

There’s always something going on here at the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center. Promising research. Special events. Success stories from our patients and their families. Stop by often to see the latest.

Click on the links below to see what’s happening at the Berrie Center.

Back to School With Type 1 Diabetes:

Five Tips That Will Make Life Easier

Mary Pat Gallagher, MD, a Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center pediatric endocrinologist, knows how difficult the transition back to school can be for children with diabetes and their parents. Here are her five practical tips that might make the school year easier for all involved.  

Marisa Paolillo

Using Art Therapy to Help Teach Kids About T1D

For a final project last year in a course on Child Art Development, 22-year-old Marisa Paolillo, a graduate student at the School of Visual Arts in New York City, was assigned to write a book for kids.

Going Off to College With Diabetes

5 Tips from the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center

It is a time of challenge and change for anyone who goes off to college, but if you are one of the estimated 10,000 new college freshmen with type 1 diabetes in the U.S., starting college can be the adjustment of a lifetime.

A New Diabetes Educator Joins The Berrie Center

Erin Kelly, RN, CDE

She is the latest member to join a team of seven diabetes educators, four registered nurses, two certified dietitians and one pediatric nurse practitioner, at the Naomi Berrie Diabetes Center who are also certified at teaching people with diabetes the skills they need to manage their own disease.